In the business world, the rearview mirror is always clearer than the windshield.
~ Warren Buffett


Back again? Yesterdays often help shape tomorrows. Looking into a rearview mirror is never a good way to move forward. It definitely helps, however, to be able to see that pickup truck nearly inside your trunk or that BMW speeding up behind you on the right when you were about to move toward the exit lane. While rearview mirrors are not a primary focal point while moving forward, they are certainly worth a check to periodically get a glimpse of what’s going on all around you.


Adrian Ludwig Richter – Hänsel und Gretel

This week’s addition is somewhat off the instructional path.
It will not make your assessments any easier to grade.
Our work today will not process emails or help separate segments.
It’s really more like a Hansel and Gretel thing …

Wait, when the moon comes up I will be able to see the crumbs of bread that I scattered, and they will show us the way back home.
~ from Hansel and Gretel by Jacob and Wilhelm Grimm

Your students leave a digital trail when they travel through Educator.
You’ve seen signs of this in the Usage Logs.
One of the teams at FLVS is focused on academic integrity.

You know those folks.
They wear long leather coats and wear hats pulled over their faces as they sit in smoke-filled rooms.
You’ve seen them in espionage movies and other black-and-white films.
No one knows their true identity.
It’s their mission to hide behind digital buildings and lurk in dark online alleys to find the students who are determined to beat the system, beat the assessments, and beat you at your own game.
They are the AI Team!


We wanted to make it easier to tell from where a student’s assessment had been submitted. We wanted to put more power into the hands of your academic integrity team. It’s no coincidence that this addition will also give you keener insight into what’s going on at those times when you want to know more. Your Educator team is just providing a tool for you to achieve closer scrutiny into the history of curious (suspicious?) assessment submissions.


Here we go, and here you can go as well …

Go to your STUDENT ROSTER and select any student.
Select that student to view his/her GRADE REPORT.
Click on any assessment within that report.
In this case we have selected an exam:


There will be a highlighted (blue) line that details the last accessed information. This will list the IP address from which the last submission of this particular assessment came. It will also share the geographic location of that public IP address. This will only be the APPROXIMATE location of the host. It will not pinpoint your house or office. Try this link, and see where you are right now.

Back to your students …

When you click on that LAST ACCESSED bar, a table will drop down. The number of rows will equal the number of times that particular assessment was submitted by that student. The date, the IP address, and the approximate location at that time will be listed:


In this example, the two oldest (bottom) submissions were from Central Florida. That’s not unusual. Providers often bounce around to different nodes, or students might go from home to school. The times were far apart as well. There is nothing unusual there. Would a submission from the Netherlands on the same day be questionable?

This will only apply to student work submitted AFTER today.
Prior submissions will NOT be included in this access table.

And finally …

We were asked a question recently about viewing the number of times assessments had been reset. We steered those queries to an older blog post from about 18 months ago! Do you see that other (RESET) bar beneath the new one?


That’s where you can view the reset history of a particular assessment in a student’s grade report. Time to go now. See you back here (or there) soon.

The past is like using your rear-view mirror in the car.
It’s good to glance back and see how far you’ve come, but if you stare too long you’ll miss what’s right in front of you.

~ Anonymous


Without continual growth and progress, such words as improvement, achievement, and success have no meaning.
~ Benjamin Franklin

We are not introducing new enhancements to you this week. Why not? Simply put, they’re just not ready for prime time. We have nothing on the shelf to share openly, to make you appreciate us, or to make your work go more smoothly this week.


What’s going on? Remember those sessions we attended several weeks ago in Orlando? We’ve been taking considerable planning and development time to build the foundation for some dramatic improvements. Some of those things just take longer to develop than others. You just can’t rush a creamy Ragu Bolognese or a smoked Texas Brisket!

ragu brisket

Yes, we are still working. Yes, we are still listening. We’re pulling together the plans and programming to grow the learning management system you need. We’re stocking the shelves to better serve you next week, next month, next year, and beyond.


We didn’t want you to think we forgot about you. On the contrary, looking for the best paths to service you with excellence is a large part of our every day routine.

It’s important to have quiet time and isolation.
~ John Burnside


Question One

Do you know what hour is the busiest (most crowded) at FLVS?
On a typical weekday, during which hour is traffic heaviest in your Educator home?
Take your best guess on our Facebook page.

Question Two

Roughly how many students are connected to Educator at any given moment in that hour above?
In other words … how many students are connected at the same time?
Got a guess? You know where to tell us.

Have a great week!

You don’t have to be a mathematician to have a feel for numbers.
~ John Forbes Nash, Jr.

Remind and Find

An astronaut aboard the International Space Station took this photograph of small island cays in the Bahamas and the prominent tidal channels cutting between them. For astronauts, this is one of the most recognizable points on the planet. The string of cays (stretching 8.9 miles here) extends west from Great Exuma Island, Bahamas. Small tidal changes on the banks cause great quantities of water to flow daily through the narrow channels between the cays, first in one direction and then the other.

Justin Wilkinson, Texas State University, Jacobs Contract at NASA-JSC, July 19, 2015

Justin Wilkinson, Texas State University, Jacobs Contract at NASA-JSC, July 19, 2015

Repetition of the same thought or physical action develops into a habit which, repeated frequently enough, becomes an automatic reflex.
~ Norman Vincent Peale

This first topic is actually just another reminder. It will even seem like repetition to many of you. Simply put, only the curriculum and support teams can alter assignments or their accompanying instructions to students. There have been some cases where teachers or teams have tried to help students by adding/amending instructions to those assignments. These helpful hints would be erased when the master courses regenerated into your shells. This caused frustration over lost work on your part. The Educator system does exactly what it should do … preventing changes to lesson/assignment content.


We have blocked the ability to edit these assignments. The prohibited symbol will serve as an indication that this section is not to be changed. So, how can you readily offer suggestions to students regarding an assignment? Feel free to use ASSESSMENT REMINDERS when you feel like lending a helping hand.


Moving right along, we do have a couple of tweaks that might help you out. This one came from one of your full-time teachers, and we thought it could possibly benefit all.

Good afternoon! Those of us in the full-time program at FLVS would love to see if you could add a filter option in email so we could send a mass email to just those kids in a specific segment. This would be extremely helpful in keeping our students up to date with assignment information or any changes in live lessons, etc. Thank you!

Sound good? It did to us! So, here we go …

segment select

Teachers and TA’s will now be able to filter the recipient list in email by segment 1 or segment 2. You’ll now be able to sort your recipient list by segment. Can you think of how this might be useful in the part-time program? Please share your ideas with other teachers here.

Someone else asked if we could extend the usefulness of the Collaboration Finder. How would you like the same ability?

The collaboration finder is great but why can’t I just click and see who has signed up (or should be removed if complete) as an instructor as an option under students in my dashboard?

Is this something you’d like to see? You will now have a link on the Course Roster page:


You’ll link to a table displaying all students and their active collaboration requests, if any. Clicking the Student Name will bring you to that student’s Grade Report.


The columns can be sorted, and you’ll be able to review which students are currently advertising a need for partners. Take a look at who is planning to collaborate in your classes! If they are done, then counsel them to remove their request.

That’s all for now. Thank you for your continued thoughts, ideas, and comments. We do appreciate them.

Customer service is just a day in, day out ongoing, never ending, and unremitting, persevering, compassionate, type of activity.
~ Leon Gorman





  1. a mixture of dried petals of flowers with spices, kept in a jar for their fragrance
  2. a musical medley
  3. a collection of miscellaneous literary extracts
  4. a collection of various things; an assortment, mixed bag or motley


We really enjoyed listening to your ideas during the in-service last month. We now have a laundry list of great ideas, and the developers have begun building solutions to your challenges. Your Educator team has managed to put together a small collection of enhancements for you this week. Wasting no time …

On the notification center, show resubmitted status for assignments (the reports you can run to see who did what)


The NOTIFICATION CENTER results page will now show any assignments that have been resubmitted. This notation of resubmission only applies to assignments at this time. The same rules that apply to the Grade Report will also apply here.

Moving to the next part of our assortment …

Snippets are awesome! Is there a way to add the “Variable Examples” list to the “add snippet” function within the assessment?

Finally, when adding within the assessment, there should be a “save and add to comment” option so I can write the new snippet and put it directly into the assignment I’m grading instead of having to go back.

Those variable examples are now easy to find right where you need them:


Whenever you are grading an assessment, you can select the plus (“+”) button to start a new snippet with that text. In case you missed this … highlight the text you want to add, click the addition sign, and you will be brought directly to the Snippet name screen with the highlighted text already added.


Our notes from those sessions just keep coming! Take this for example …

Add the ability to prepend or append the “Quick Fill” text to the current reminder.

You’re just full of ideas on how to get things done more efficiently, aren’t you? We have to agree that being able to edit reminders would be a real timesaver. So, here we go again:


The Replacement Option in the Quick Fill section now allows you to PREPEND or APPEND any reminders displaying in the table below. Remember to sort first and then amend. This should make it easier to change all reminders to let your students know you’re on vacation for a few days.

We have one more flower for you this week. We heard your fascination with being able to determine OUTCOMES for students after taking exams or using worksheets. You have created certain paths or directions based on certain scores. You wanted the developers to make the outcomes even easier to use. This is what you’ve been using:


We think this new layout and interface will make it easier to use:


It’s what you think that really matters. Let us know please.

On a related note …

We pushed out an update to the Educator Support pages this week as well. Very few of you will see those pages, but it should help make that important side of the FLVS family just a little happier. And when your Support is happy, it just spreads smiles all around. Think contagious!


Nothing is so contagious as enthusiasm.
~ Samuel Taylor Coleridge

Look Both Ways

You can’t connect the dots looking forward; you can only connect them looking backwards.
So you have to trust that the dots will somehow connect in your future.
You have to trust in something – your gut, destiny, life, karma, whatever.
This approach has never let me down, and it has made all the difference in my life.

~ Steve Jobs

This week brings you what happens when developers take a look back over their shoulders and what happens when they start thinking ahead. Looking back first …

From 11,000 miles away NASA’s New Horizons spacecraft looked back toward the sun and captured this near-sunset view of Pluto’s rugged, icy mountains and flat ice plains. Credit: NASA/Johns Hopkins University Applied Physics Laboratory/Southwest Research Institute

From 11,000 miles away NASA’s New Horizons spacecraft looked back and captured this view of Pluto.
Credit: NASA/Johns Hopkins University Applied Physics Laboratory/Southwest Research Institute

The recent student heat map has been a popular Educator enhancement. We went to work on a recent Facebook post:

Will a heat map be available for course-wide views rather than individual students? Could be very interesting, if so.

What good is a course-wide heat map? How could that possibly be a benefit? Why would a teacher ever want that graphic? We asked around, and the answers helped add a new button to your Course Roster:


Why bother? You’ll be able to see when most of your students are working in your course. As students are transferred in or out, their usage data will follow them. The map will always reflect the “heat” in your active course attendance.


This might possibly help plan live lessons, group activities, or even your own personal scheduling. It’s entirely up to you how to use this data. It works for teachers and TA’s. Share some ideas with others, and let us know what you think. That’s our look back. What about looking ahead?

Storing information in a “cloud,” has become more and more common. There are many services out there, including Dropbox, Google Drive, and Microsoft OneDrive. Those are just three common services. We’re going to start with one. Do you use Dropbox? Their tagline reads, “One place for all your stuff, wherever you are.” Based on your feedback and use, we might expand to other services.

How might this apply to you and your students? Basically, these services make your files available from any device … computer, phone, tablet, anywhere. You can also share documents with others. Think about teams sharing files. Think about students collaborating on documents. These are just some quick possibilities. Another angle might well be the staging of documents here for upload from server to server. We really don’t know how much you will use this, but we see it as a real plus for students to be able to access their work for submission from any place through any device. The process is very straightforward for instructors.

Select Upload to Folder:




Sign into Dropbox and select your files:


Additionally, your students will have the same options they have now regarding file sizes and count.


Students can also upload and SAVE or SUBMIT as always.

We will wait and see how you and your students utilize the cloud upload connection. As more and more devices get used, we do think this will prove valuable. Feel free to speak your mind, and we will listen.

Whatever good things we build end up building us.
~ Jim Rohn

Thank You


We descended upon the Rosen Centre, and we left better educated and even more highly motivated. Thank you! We had the pleasure of participating at the 2015 In-service Training Days this past week. Our LMS leader, Dan Gomoll, thought it would be a great experience for our user experience developer, Mr. Steve Lippert, to come meet the users (you!) face-to-face. His many pages of notes will become enhancements for you and your students over the coming year. Every year your enthusiasm grows, and your suggestions continue to make Educator a better place to teach and learn.

Peter and Steve ponder the myriad of ideas gathered in a day.

Peter and Steve ponder the myriad of ideas gathered in a day.

This year some teachers and leaders put together a tips and tricks presentation for hundreds of you. They did an outstanding job, and we were very honored to be part of the crowd, watching them use your Educator tools to get the job done. Their focus and suggestions could not have been more on target. Bravo and well done to Regina, Dari, Jim, Jennifer, Nicole, and Jason! If you want to see or share their presentation, you can get many helpful Educator Tips and Tricks right here on SharePoint. It is well worth viewing more than once.

Secret: you’ll even find their email addresses, in case you’d like to reach out for help. Thank you all once again for your expressions of gratitude and steady stream of new ideas. We fully intend to earn even more applause next year, and we expect you to hold us to it.

If people work together in an open way with porous boundaries – that is, if they listen to each other and really talk to each other – then they are bound to trade ideas that are mutual to each other and be influenced by each other. That mutual influence and open system of working creates collaboration.
~ Richard Thomas

We were not going to let this week slip by without some new enhancements for you to try. Do some of your assignments have grading rubrics? A recent request asked if these assignments could be automatically totaled. Done!


Think of this as grade by rubric where the total is calculated based on those scores. As an aside, please note that this would also prevent “extra credit” scoring as noted above.

Another idea that seemed helpful to us was …

workloads2LOVE the new workload enhancement.
Is there any way to see the same thing for TAs?

That would help me know who needed help right away without having to open every single teacher’s classroom.

The blue numbers represent the number of current items in that particular workload.
Imagine being a lead and being able to check the number of assessments in all classes in one view. Clicking on the course will bring you there.
Let us know if this helps.

And finally for this week …

The Other Courses link has been combined into a single table for teachers and TA’s. Take a look; you might like it:


Wrapping this up demands another enthusiastic thanks to all of you who took the time to say hello and reach out to us this past week. We are now even more energized to continue our journey to serve you as best we can. We know you’ll continue to help us grow better for you and your students. The journey demands our continued dialogue.


Coming together is a beginning; keeping together is progress; working together is success.
~ Henry Ford

Tick Tock

My favorite things in life don’t cost any money. It’s really clear that the most precious resource we all have is time.
~ Steve Jobs


It all began with a message form one of you:

Background: Our teachers have always researched and implemented various “scheduling” sites to host on their Announcement Page to allow their students use and make appointments for DBAs, monthly calls and so on…but those sites such as FLASH appointments either cost the organization money or are now offline.

Idea: Would it be possible to incorporate a “scheduler” into Educator so the student could click and make an appointment with their teacher RIGHT THERE in the course? The teacher could have the option to “block out” times on the scheduler so students/parents couldn’t make an appointment and when one student made an appointment for say a 15 minute time period – it would not be available to anyone else to prevent double booking. And, the piece de resistance: could the Educator scheduler communicate with the FLVS Outlook calendar?

I know it’s a lot but HOW RUBUST would that make Educator?

We know your calendars are pretty full, aren’t they? We know you need to schedule time to talk with students. From time to time, you need to make appointments with parents or supervisors as well. Have we got a tool for you!


What? No cheering? No excitement? Don’t you appreciate how this tool called a calendar could be a big help in planning and managing your time? You were expecting something new and different? Well, take a look at this one:


Now we’re getting somewhere! Let’s get through some explanation and take a closer look.

Your new calendar is a lot more than neat colored boxes. It’s a tool for you, and it’s also a tool for your students! This is going to be a bit more complex than most enhancements, so please follow along. Please remember: you can always ask questions (and offer answers) in our Facebook community or the comments section here.

This new calendar is best used to indicate office hours. Think of it as a sign on your door, letting students (and others) know when they can schedule an appointment (15-minute blocks) to meet with you. It might be every day; it might be only on Tuesday mornings. That’s entirely up to you. It’s important to understand that this calendar is NOT a reflection of when you are available. It is rather a management tool to allow others to schedule time with you. Once you get rolling and help your students understand, you’ll get it. For the sake of your own sanity, start slowly. Take a few hours over a day or a few days and see what happens.

First, there are some ground rules for greater understanding:

  • Teachers must activate the calendar in a course.
  • Activating the calendar in one course will activate the calendar in all courses.
  • This release of the calendar applies the SAME SCHEDULE for all checked days. At this time, you cannot have different daily schedules. You can choose which days to use, but every day will have the same schedule. SECRET NOTE: We do have a way to adjust the daily schedule.
  • Teacher calendars are global.
  • The calendar is identical in each course taught. On any teacher calendar in any course, the listed appointments are identical and will show scheduled appointments across all teaching courses.
  • Student calendars, however, are course-specific.
  • Appointments with teachers only appear within the calendar inside that particular course.
  • Both teachers and students can schedule, edit, or delete appointments.
  • Teachers have total control of office hours.

Those are the basic ground rules. Are you ready to give it a whirl? Let’s get better control of your time!

Forever is composed of nows.
~ Emily Dickinson

The first step is to activate your calendar. You can enable your calendar from any course by visiting the calendar link. The first thing you will need to do is to edit your availability.


The day you set this up will be highlighted with the note to “Click EDIT AVAILABILITY to enable appointments.” Remember that your availability will be open to students and others to schedule 15-minute blocks of time. With that in mind, you might want to start small … a couple of hours on a couple of days. It’s up to you. This calendar is an evolutionary enhancement. At the current time … whatever hours you select will apply to all days checked. For example, if you select 8am to 10am as your hours and Tuesday and Thursday as your days, then every TUE and THU will be open for students to schedule meetings between those hours. Are you still with us here?

When you edit/create your availability, there will be some choices you will need to make:


  1. First, you will need to activate course appointments.
  2. Select the days you want to accept appointments made by others.
  3. What hours will you commit to here?
  4. Would you like to receive reminders about appointments?
  5. When a student creates an appointment, do you want an email sent your way?

When you schedule receipt of reminders, you will be asked to select the time frame in which they will occur:


While we’re on the subject of reminders, they will appear for you …


… and for your students as well:


The toolbar has also joined this calendar enhancement. From within any course in which you are working, you will be able to click the calendar drop-down to view the appointments scheduled for today:


Clicking on an appointment will take you to either that course (for the students or for appointments without a student tagged to it) or to the grade report for that student. This should save some time, right? We’re almost done getting through the first level of this first release. Are you still there?

There are two buttons in the top right of your calendar page: CALENDAR FEED and CALENDAR LINK. Teachers can also export their calendars to Outlook , Google Calendar, iCal, or whatever calendar you might choose! Really? Yes! Click on the CALENDAR FEED button, and you will see this:


Copy the link and paste it into your Calendar program of choice. For our purposes here, we will use Microsoft Outlook as an example. We cannot give instructions for every calendar because we don’t use them all. We will help you, and your fellow teachers will surely help you, if you post questions on our Facebook page. Back to Outlook …

Add a calendar from the Internet:


Paste in the URL copied above:


The YES button should suffice:


Once it’s all done, you calendar in Outlook will automatically reflect any appointments made in tour Educator calendar.


This will require an Internet connection, and you will need to refresh the views in your calendar. Give it a try!

The CALENDAR LINK button is for something else. This will create an HTML link that you can use on your Announcement page or even in an email.


Copy and paste that link wherever you like and see the result.

There are some final notes about the calendar worth sharing at this time. If you need or want to block off times temporarily (meaning this week or this day), you can just schedule an appointment for yourself that simply says BUSY. This will block off that time from the student view. Appointments for other students will simply show as “Busy” in red. Any appointments for the student show in blue. Any appointments for a course they are in are shown in green.

That’s enough for now. Your questions will surely follow, but the information above should get you started. Anything else?

Sticky Snippets

There is actually another enhancement that was just rolled out for you. This one actually began on Facebook:

First, I LOVE the snippets. They are very helpful with speeding up the process of grading. When I grade, I grade in order of assignments. So my snippet tag of “module 1” gets used first. But every time I go to a new assignment, I have to re-select the module 1 tag. Is there a way the tag can be “locked” from one assignment to the next? I appreciate all you do.

As long as you are in the same browser, your selections will now stick … Sticky Snippets! Thanks for all your suggestions and comments. We grow more robust with your help … and we appreciate you.

The goal as a company is to have customer service that is not just the best but legendary.
~ Sam Walton


key compass pb1

By visualizing information, we turn it into a landscape that you can explore with your eyes: a sort of information map.
And when you’re lost in information, an information map is kind of useful.

~ David McCandless

actions1Educator plans to help you find your way more effectively in the next few weeks. We are building a way for you to better find and engage your students.

New tools are being introduced to improve your understanding of where your students have been and where they are likely to be.
Some students are active in the early morning, and others find their best work is completed late at night.
It would seem to be helpful to know who is working when. Right?
There are many times when a graphic representation of information does the fastest job of giving you a picture of data.
We’ve begun gathering information about how and when your students are working in your course. Our first step has been to look at when every student is active in your course and portray that information quickly and clearly for your review.
Every student will now have a heat map illustrating the most active times spent in your particular course.

Click on the ACTIONS menu for any student and select the Heat Map option. That will open a graphic similar to this:


Select your preferred color from the drop-down menu. The darker the color, the more active the block of time for the student will be. Simply put, the darker blocks highlight the more active times in this particular course.
As the year progresses, more data will be available and present an even more reliable picture of a student’s availability. This could be a great help for scheduling appointments or collaborative activities. This is only step one, as we are launching a pilot this week to record when a student visits what lessons.

Visit the heat map and let us know how to make it even more useful for you. Maybe we’ll all have the same great idea!

All you need is the plan, the road map, and the courage to press on to your destination.
~ Earl Nightingale

Master Remind

The best thing to spend on your children is your time.
~ Louise Hart


It was almost a year ago when we introduced reminders to the Educator landscape. Many of you make regular use of this feature, and it seems to serve you well. It serves as one more tool in your toolbox for getting the job of guiding your students done. We recently read about how this tool could be improved even more:

Hello! I love the “reminder” feature in the student gradebook. I would love if that were a feature I didn’t have to do individually.
For example, whenever I get a new student in class, I post a welcome message with information.
Last week, I received 22 new students and had to load each message individually.
It’s worth it because I get a better response from the “reminders” than I do sending an email, but it is time consuming.

I also use the “reminder” feature to load help videos when students reach a certain module, if I notice they have skipped a DBA, are missing the collaboration, in the grace period, or are a certain percent complete.

Start with your Course Roster (Students) …


Select Mass Edit Reminders. You’ll get to the Mass Reminder page.
This one has a few of the drop-down selections already opened.

Just filter the list as always. It’s familiar, and it’s powerful. Then go through your Quick Fill choices. The Mass Reminder should have saved you quite a bit of time and caught the attention of your students. Please let us know as always. And just as seen on TV … there’s more!

I was wondering if you could implement a feature where I can clear all reminders at once.
I spend Monday mornings typing out the weekly assignments due.
It would be helpful to clear out the previous week’s reminders with one feature. Thanks!

Can you already see how to accomplish this in Quick Fill? Whatever you put up here will replace what’s down below. One shot will take care of them all! If you need a refresher on the Reminder Feature, just get started at this previous post. If you’re all set, then dig in and have some fun!

Is what I’m doing or about to do getting us closer to our objective?
~ Robert Townsend




We’d never have got a chance to go outside and look at the earth if it hadn’t been for space exploration and NASA.
~ James Lovelock

When that first rocket was launched from Cape Canaveral more than sixty-five years ago, no one knew about a giant leap for mankind or a flyby over Pluto. That launch inaugurated an era that opened minds and nurtured innovations. Those rocket developers didn’t know where their exploration of two-stage launching would lead.

Bumper 8 - first rocket launch from Cape Canaveral - July 24, 1950

Bumper 8 – first rocket launch from Cape Canaveral – July 24, 1950

That first launch was by no means a complete success. Fortunately, it was successful enough to continue our advance into space exploration. Your development team at Ucompass Educator has been successful enough to continue our mission to become the best possible platform for helping you manage and launch teaching and learning on a daily basis. Realization of our goal would never be possible without your continued comments and ideas. Thanks in advance.

There has been a host of “backend stuff” that was pushed out this week. You won’t see any of it. Our close integration with VSA is growing even closer. Things like exporting due dates and assessment labels are the starting point (like that launch above) for getting you more of the information you need where and when you need it. We are one step closer, one launch closer, than we were a week ago.

We’ve been looking …
for ways to help you communicate even more effectively with your students.
We’ve been studying …
how you use the tools currently available.
We’ve been working …
at ways to design and program a multi-stage communication rocket for your use.
We’re wondering what you think …


What kind of tools do you need?

How about this idea? >>> Perhaps if I speed things up, it will be even more meaningful to the reader. >>> If nothing else, it will display my grasp of HTML tags. >>> And everyone knows that the more bells and whistles you can throw into a page on the internet, then the more powerful will be your message. >>> Right?

What would work best for you?




What really resonates with your students?

The developers are working to make your HTML efforts easier to create and edit. It’s a long road, but we will be getting there in the coming months. You may not be able to marquee your message or dance with hot dogs when we’re done. We will get you what you need to get the job done. Feel free to share what you think you need anytime you want.

Get closer than ever to your customers.
Get so close that you tell them what they need well before they realize it themselves.
~ Steve Jobs